Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
July 24, 2003     Bath County News - Outlook
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July 24, 2003

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hool Notebook THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of July 24- July 31, 2003 9 "e f ese Bethel Elementary School the Principal's Award for having a positive htens the atmosphere for those around them htful. First row, Jessica Copher, Savannah and Madeline Bliffen. Second row, Abigail Travis Woodard, Taylor Everman anti Third row, Logan Dailey, Carrie Richmond and Not pictured is Jared Castle y ginding mus- mixing them with vinegar to make an early g vomiting. Kim Moore had just finished on "pioneer medicine" as part of Bath County summer reading program, "A Reading Expe- :h Lewis and Clark". After her presentation allowed to "try their hands" at mixing several located! (Photo by Ginger Kincaid, al Library) Summer Feeding Program - Cooks Linda Williams (left) and Vicki Duncan serve students at the OES cafeteria, as part of the Summer Feeding Program at sum- mer school Christina Caldwell helps herself to some fruit. The summer feeding is offered to any school-age student during the weeks of summer school. American Crossroads live at MSU The award-winning Bluegrass members' musical expertise in band No Tools Loaned will be the mixing guitar, bass, Dobro, man- opening act at the next edition of dolin and banjo playing with four- the popular "Americana Cross- part harmonies. roads Live" concert series at More- "Americana Crossroads Live" head State University on Friday, is a presentationofMorehead State July 25. Public Radio and the Kentucky The Frankfort-based band will Center for Traditional Music. The take the stage at Duncan Recital event is free and open to the pub- Hall at 7:30 p.m. to kick off the lic. Doors open at 7 p.m., and free event, which will include an there will be a 15-minute inter- 8:30 p.m. set by the Jeanette Wil- mission between performances liams Band. Drawings for door prizes and oth- The No Tools Loaned band er giveaways will be featureddur- members describe their sound as ing the evening. The concert will "third generation Bluegrass," and be recorded by MSPR for broad- each one contributes to the unique cast on Thursday, July 31, at 8 style. The band, on its self-titled p.m. debut release, performs tradition- Toyota Motor Manufacturing al Bluegrass music as well as its "ofGeorgetownisacorporatespon- own original material, while sprin- sot for the series with additional kling the mix with a little western sponsorship by KC'I, Kentucky swing and classic rock and roll. Folk Art Center, Farmers Mer- One of the area's premier Blue- cantile Boots and Shoes, Poppy grass bands, No Tools Loaned Mountain Bluegrass Festival and bandmates"manage to blend each Root-A-Baker's Bakery. member's deep respect and knowl- Additional information is avail- edge of Bluegrass tradition with able by calling MSPR at (606) the whole group's up-to-date atti- 783-2001, or by accessing tude and sparkling fresh sound," said Tom Adler, radio program " host. The band includes: Scotty Campbell (banjo, vocals), Paul Williams (mandolin, vocals), Wesley Atha (guitar, vocals) and Jack Burch (bass fiddle, vocals). No Tools Loaned was granted the Performing Arts Award by the Frankfort Arts Foundation in 2002, and has been lauded for the band County Community Bulletin Board and Juniors of 5-8 pm. Freshmen may pick up School may their schedules, make changes, at BCHS, tour the building and meet teach- between 9 ers, during this time. All freshmen and their parents are invited to attend. may pick up - "" changes, Farmers Market coupons for 5th, between 9 the Senior Citizens of Bath County can be picked up Orientation will Monday-Thursday, from 8 a.m,. to August 8th, from 4 p.m., at the Bath County Senior Citizens Center. Contact Center Director Beverly Snedegar, at 674-6149, if you have any ques- tions. Hease bring _txoof of age (must be 60 year 01d or older): and troof of income. ooooeo The regular meeting of the Bath County Ftre Board will be held July 24 at the Owingsville Volunter Fire Department at 7 p.m. BOOKNOOK Memoria0000i00l Librm'y By: Linda Denton It can he a little hard to control planting fervor when you're in the midst of spring fever. Winter starts winding down and you want to dig in the dirt and grow anything and everything that comes to hand, and lots of it. At that point,, there's no such thing as too much,, but give it a few months. About: this time of year all that planting is coming to fruition and you're inundated with beans, tomatoes, herbs, peppers, corn and all the good things those lovely gardens have to offer. Now what though? You're eating it as fast as you can, giving it away, preserving it, and generally working yourself to a frazzle trying to keep up with it all. You may not feel like it when you're in the midst of all this sum- mer frenzy, but youll realize how smart you were again this winter when you've got all those luscious home-grown goodies spicing up your menus and whetting your family's appetites. Too Many Tomatoes. Squash. Beans and Other Good Things--- A Cookbook For When Your Garden Explodes by Lois Burrows and Laura G. Myers, apparently comes from folks who have experienced all this. Each plant has its own chapter with info on its basics, as well as growing, harvesting, storing, freezing, cooking, and preparing whatever it produces. All that's short and to the point with the rest of the chapter devoted to recipes featuring the produce of that par- ticular plant. Cauliflower Fritters, anyone? How about Garlic Creamed Chard? Green Pepper Hash, maybe? How does Chocolate Potato Cake grab you? The possibilities are apparently endless. Black & Decker's Outdoor Home Vegetable Gardening. Your Ultimate Guide touches on all aspects of gardening including the aforementioned harvesting, stor- ing and preserving your produce. You'll learn which things like tobe stored in warm and dry, or cool and dark places.., which will come in handy in the dried (dehy- drated) form, how to get them there and store tO brine them as with sour krauL to make jams, jellies and preserves...and how to can and freeze them to get the best results. Reader's Digest Bk TO H " " canbe found in the library's Reference Section and has a wealth of how- to information on all kinds of things including Land: Buying It Building On it...Building Log Cabins...Raising Your Own Vegetables, Fruit and Livestock.. .and Enjoying Your Harvest the Year Round. There's a Survey of Ways to Preserve Fruits and Vegetables, and sections on Maintaining A Winter Garden, Keeping Produce Fresh In Cold, Moist Air... High Heat Processing Eliminates Spoilage...It Pays to Be Careful When Canning Food_and, of course, all kinds of recipes including those for Pear Honey, Homemade Horseradish Sauce, Vegetable Powder, and Apple Leather. Herbs from Readers Digest Home Handbooks is a great little book with pictures of each herb and a wide variety of herbal uses, not all of them culinary. You can learn how to make festive wreaths and potpourris and how to use herbs cosmetically among other things. On the other hand, if you'd just rather use them in cooking, there are herb charts and lots of recipes to help you figure out what herbs go best with which ingredi- ents. Ever tried SaVory Herb Jelly or Rose Petal Jam? Learn what's considered an herb and which of them are good in jellies, or vine- gars, breads, casseroles, meats, vegetables or punch, then give them a try. One at a time is probably the wisest way to start. If you mix them up early in your experi- ments, you might mistake a flavor you don't like for one that you do. If you decided to forego veg- etables this year, or have flowers in addition thereto, you might want to take a look at The Country_ Diary_ Book of FlowersI)rying. Pressing and Potpourri by Carol Petelin and Simon McBride, or Everlastings. The Complete Book of Dried Flowel by Patricia Thorpe. Youql find there are all kinds of ways to bring the glory of summer, spring and autumn into the cold; gray days of winter. To make the most of your gar- den now and in the months ahead, visit your local library where pos- sibilities abound. ath County Farmers Market FORECLOSURE SALE THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 2003 AT 10:00 A.M. AT 85 DENTON DRIVE - OWINGSVILLE, KY 40360 " OF HOUSE AND LOT Come Buy Locally Grown Fruits and Vegetables at the 2003 Bath County Farmers Market bedroom house in need of repair. It consists of a living room, kitchen, laundry area, 3 bedrooms is considered suitable for the Rural Development, Rural Housing Program. This buy for an investor interested in rental property or for resale after repairs. property taxes are the responsibility of the purchaser Will be held on August 12, 2003 from 1:00 - 2:00 P.M. ******************************************************************* LEGAL NOTICE ust 21,2003, at 10:00 A.M., at 85 Denton Drive, Owingsville, Kentucky, in order to raise the sum the amount of $7,458.99 as of January 30, 2003, and interest thereafter on the principal at $13.5584 Judgement, plus interest on the Judgement amount, (principal plus interest to the date of judgment) , Computed daily and compounded annually, until paid in full and for the costs of this action, pursuant to Judgement and Civil Action No. 02-558 KSF on the Lexington Docket of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of March 31, 2003, in the case of United States of America vs. Dorothy I. Ramey and Ron Burton, the following described best bidder: in the margin of a 30 foot street and corner with Lot No. 4; thence with Lot No. 4 a distance of 120 feet, thence stake comer with Lot No. 6; thence Southward with corner with Lot No. 6 a distance of 125 feet to the of said street a distance of 70 feet to the point of beginning. This being Lot No. me appears at record in the Office of the Clerk of the Bath County Court at Deed Book 124, Page Page 10. 'deed dated September 28, 2000 recorded in Deed Book 195, Page 251, in the Bath County Clerk's Percent (10%) of the bid price (in the form of a Certified Check made payable to the U. S. Marshal) on the day of sale for the balance, bearing interest at the rate of 1.27"/,, per annum until paid, due and payable in sixty (60) days the effect of a Judgment. Upon a default by the Purchaser, the deposit shall be forfeited and retained by the U. S. of the sale, and the property shall again be offered for sale subject to confirmation by the Court. of all right, title, interest, estate claim, demand or equity of redemption of the defendants and of all through, under or against them, provided the purchase price is equal to two-thirds of the appraised value. If the s of the appraised value, the Deed shall contain lien in favor of the defendants reflecting the right of provided by law (KRS 426.530). Under law, the purchaser is deemed to be on notice of all r of record in the local County Clerk's Office. to: BRUCE BARNES, Community Development Manager Rural Development Flemingsburg, KY 41041 Phone: 606-845-2851, Ext. 4 www.resaies.usdagov This Years Market is Open Every Tuesday and Friday 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from 7 a.m..Noon The Market is Located on the Lot at the Entrance to the Southern States Fertilizer Plant on U.S. 60, East of Owingsville Farmers Market WIC and Senior Coupons Accepted Craft Vendors Welcome Items Now at the Market Cabbage- Green Beans - Potatoes - Cucumbers Squash - Zucchini- Apples- Green Tomatoes Blackberries - Peas - Herbs - Onions- Rhubarb For More Information Contact Jimmie Thompson, 606-683-2892 Sandy Ellington, 606-683-6316 Bath County Extension Office, 606-674-6121 ,,, J , ,], , ,,, , ,,,r ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,